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October 26, 1971 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-10-26

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, October 25, 1971

Gridde Pickings
Rhysling, the blind poet of the spaceways, stood in the viewport
of intergalectic liner XCV-67R. Tears welled in his steel-grey sight-
less eyes as the shining blue globe receeded in the distance, shrink-
ing in size until it was a mere point of light, and then, dripping off
into nothingness.
He knew he would never make his last landing on the orb that
gave him birth. He knew he would never again set foot on the cool,

Illn
By GEORGE HASTINGS
Bob Blackman hasn't been do-
ing too well so far this year in
his coaching debut at the Univer-
sity of Illinois.

n _

green hills of earth. Facing an extremely tough
A strangled sob burst from his lips as he collapsed on the ribel- schedule, including seven teams
lium-steel deck plates. He turned from the port and crawled, half- who have been ranked in the na-
drunk with emotion, to his cabin in Deck A. tional top twenty at some time
Rhysling entered his room and threw himself down on his bunk. this year, the Illini had dropped
He shouted, "Why me? Why pick me to be sent to planet Muscalon. their first six contests by a com-
Now I'll never be able to get my Gridde Picks into the Daily by bine vscoreohi ch d fo
midnight Friday and win the cosmic Cottage Inn Pizza." glorious afternoon against Purdue
1. Indiana at MICHIGAN 12. Washington at UCLA in Champaign Saturday, as Illi-
(pick score) 13. Georgia at South Carolina nois came up with a supreme ef-
2. Ohio State at Minnesota 14. Army at Miami of Florida fort to upset the Boilermakers 21-
3. Michigan State at Purdue 15. Florida State at Houston 7. Apart from being his first Big
4. Northwestern at Illinois 16. Duke at Georgia Tech Ten victory, the win was especial-
5. Wisconsin at Iowa 17. Rice at Texas Tech ly satisfying for Blackman be-
6. Iowa State at Oklahoma cause Purdue is a Big Ten title
8. Kansas State at Missouri 18. VMI at Maryland contender and was a three-
9. Colorado at Nebraska 19. Air Force at Arizona State touchdown choice to beat the
10. USC at California 20. DAILY LIBELS vs. Illini.
11. Stanford at.Oregon State ucellerdwellers The stunning win was the long-

3W-1 I1Pf 11
awaited result of the new offen-
sive system installed by Black-
man this year. The Illini, plagued
by mistakes and fumbles as a re-
sult of the adjusting to this new
set-up, came up with a precision
performance against Purdue, run-
ning up 263 yards on the ground
to a mere 22 for the Boilermakers.
And the unlikely star of the
rushing game was controversial
fullback John Wilson, who earlier
this week had been charged by
Illinois police with use of a stolen
credit card. But Blackman stood
by his sophomore star, saying
that he though the Wilson affair
"was blown completely out of pro-
portion, but may have brought the
team together."
Wilson ran well all day for
Illinois, and scored two of their
three touchdowns. All in all,
Blackman was elated with his
club's performance, the first in-
dication that his rebuilding pro-
ject is taking effect after weeks
Nw on display
U.M. Union
Barber Shop

rdue, narrow Rose

of frustration. "I'm simply de-
lighted for the team," he con-
cluded. "They never quit work-
ing."
Purdue's loss dropped them to
3-1 in the Big Ten, and left Mich-
igan and Ohio State as the two
chief contenders for the crown.
OSU preserved their perfect re-
cord Saturday with a sound 31-6
thrashing of Wisconsin. Strange-
ly enough, it was not the Buck-
eye's methodical, plodding rush-
ing game but a combination of a
few long scoring strikes and a
series of Wisconsin turnovers
forced by the Ohio State defense
which resulted in the Buckeye
win.,
Morris Bradshaw, a sophomore
halfback, scored on two long 88-
yard plays, one on a kick-off re-
turn and the other on the long-
est OSU run from scrimmage ever.
Elmer Lippert also broke a long
one, going 48 yards from scrim-
mage for a touchdown.
On defense, the Buckeyes made
their own breaks by forcing four
Badger fumbles and intercepting
four passes.
Ohio State coach Woody Hayes
was in general pleased with his
team's performance, but showed
concern over the failure of his
team's running attack to produce
any long, sustained drives. "We
want to be able to move the ball
with a higher degree of consist-

ency," Hayes complained. "The ;
grind-it-out, wasn't there."
Actually, the Bucks gained 306
yards on the ground, but half of
that came on the two long scor-
ing bursts. The team was ham-
pered, however, by the absence of
star fullback John Bledsoe, who
has missed three games with a
deep thigh bruise. He should re-
turn in another week or two.
In other Big Ten action, both
Michigan State and Northwestern
[got back on the winning track
after losing the previous week.
The Spartans were involved in a
wild contest with Iowa, emerging

34-3 victors, while the Wildcats
set Indiana back to their sixthy
defeat in seven starts 21-14.
MSU set a Big Ten record in
their win-they fumbled fourteen
times. However, they were quick
enough to hop on eleven of their
miscues themselves, and so went
on to even up their conference re-
cord at 2-2. Little Spartan tail-
back Eric Allen also moved in on
a record, gaining 177 yards to in-
crease his career total to 1,934,
within reach of the school record
of 2,093 held by Lynn Chadnois.
While Allen was running up his
totals and scoring three touch-

downs, the Hawkeyes' Levi Mit-
chell took over his own team's
rushing record, picking up 107
yards to bring his season figure
to 1,775. Ed Podolak had held
the old mark of 1,710.
Northwestern survived an early
scare from the fired-up Hoosiers
to ride to their third victory in
five Big Ten starts. Quarterback
Maurie Dagneau led the way for
the Wildcats, throwing the twen-
tieth touchdown pass of his col-
lege career and also sneaking for
a score. The 20 touchdown
strikes ties a Northwestern re-
cord held by Tommy Meyers.

race.

A

d

4

A UTOPSY REVEALS:
Heart attack claims Hughes'

Getting things
together
A close-fitting shirt of Arnel* E
triacetate jersey in a small neat
print. Brown, wine or
navy, small to extra-large, $13.
Boot-flared jeans in denim-blue
polyester knitwith white top-stitching,
29 to 40 sizes, $25. The belt, a
1 -inch width of brown cowhide,
buckle from our collection of coin r
replicas and sculptural motifs. +
From 30 to 40-inch waists, $8.
THE UNIVERSITY SHOP
SAiS FIFTH AVENUE
332 South State Street, Ann Arbor
Yale + Princeton ° University of Michigan - New York - White Plains - Springfield - Garden Cif 'Soston
Bala-Cynwyd - Washington - Atlanta - Ft. Lauderdale - Chicago -"Skokie Detroit - Troy - Palo Alto- Phoenix

DETROIT (IP) - A heart at-
tack was responsible for the death
of Chuck Hughes, a 28-year-old
wide receiver for the Detroit
Lions, an autopsy revealed yes-
terday.
The autopsy, conducted by Dr.
Taisja Tworek of the Wayne
County Medical Examiner's staff,
indicated Hughes died from a
heart attack due to clogging of
his heart artery.
A spoKesman for he medical
examine'r's o f f i c e described

_ . }

CHANGE THE

WORLD (Ann

Arbor

too!)

Hughes' attack, which occurred
with just over a minute remaining
in Sunday's game between the
Lions and the Chicago Bears as:
"It's the same thing an 87-
year-old person could have died
from."
The spokesman said tests of
tissue samples were taken to
determine whether Hughes con-
sumed any type of drugs before
the attack. He said results of the
tests are incomplete.
However, he said if the heart
attack was due to drugs, the
medical examiner's report would
not have been released so quick-
ly. He said the report's release in-
dicates the medical examiner is
certain Hughes' death didn't
stem from drugs.
The official cause of death
listed in the autopsy report was
"Arteriosclerotic coronary *artery
disease with acuse coronary
thrombotic occulsion."
A medical doctor explained to
The Associated Press the ex-
aminer's finding meant, in effect,
that Hughes had a hardening of
the main artery supplying the
heart, possibly caused by calcium
and fiberosis, and that a clot had
formed in this artery, shutting off
the flow of blood.
He suggested hardening of the
arteries was unusual in a person
of 28, although not in persons be-
yond the age of 50 or so.
He suggested the so-called
hardening of an artery was some-
thing like a water pipe in which
calcium deposits keep building up
until they virtually shut off the
flow, adding "then it takes only a
pebble to shut off the water."
"I'm horrified and shocked. He
was a great player and a great
person," commented Lions owner
William Clay Ford, his voice quiv-
ering with grief, in a filmed in-
terview Sunday shortly after the
tragic announcement of Hughes'
death.

"Everyone was praying a mir-
acle would happen and that he
would pull through," he added.
Hondo hot,

ii'

REGISTER TO VOTE!
Locations for Today & Tomorrow
(1 ) School of Business Administration-10:00-3 :00

(2)
(3)

Mary Markley Hall Lobby-3:00-7:00
Parker House Lounge, Vera Baits-7:00-9:00

Celits roar
past hawks
BOSTON (/P) - The Boston
Celtics withstood Atlanta's hot
first period and charged back be-
hind veterans John Havlicek and
Tom Sanders yesterday for a 136-
116 National Basketball Associa-
tion victory over the Hawks.
The taller Hawks shocked Bos-
ton by surging to a 14-point lead
mid-way through the first per-
iod. The Celtics managed to nar-
row the gap to 41-31 after the
first 12 minutes.
Havlicek hit for three field
goals to make 48-41 before Sand-
ers came off the bench to ignite
a rally. Sanders sunk two set
shots to put his team ahead to
stay with a lay-up at 8:45.
D.C. mob
crenelates
Contdors
WASHINGTON-()-A Washing-
ton area business group announced
last night it had purchased the
Pittsburgh Condors of the Ameri-
can Basketball Association, subject
to league approval.
A spokesman for the group said
the team would remain in Pitts-
burgh and the players and.front
office staff, including General
Manager Mark Bimstein, would be
retained.
The same business group, head-
ed by Donald H. Abrams, a Be-
thesda, Md., investment banker,
has also announced plans to try
to build a sports arena in the
Maryland suburbs of Washington,
FREE BILLIARDS
EXHIBITION
Jimmy Coros
5 Time Champion
NOV. 4, Union Ballroom
4 p.m. and 8 p.m.

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40
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 27-4 P.M.
A LECTURE ON
AYSTICAL AAN IN NDIA
DR. GERALD LARSON
Chairman, Dept. of Religious Studies
University of California at Santa Barbara
First in a series "DIMENSIONS OF RELIGIOUS EXPERIENCE"
NOVEMBER 10--"SUFI MYSTICISM"

-Compliments of a friend

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